Would you like to…
- Grow your own fresh vegetables, but struggle to find the time?
- Get involved in raising and caring for for chickens, geese, pigs and cattle?
- Meet likeminded people in a relaxed atmosphere?
- Make a real contribution to developing the local food economy?
- Unwind in a peaceful, natural environment?
… then join The Oak Tree Low Carbon Farm’s Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) Scheme! Places for a veg share box from June 2015 for a minimum of one year are now available!
If you would like occasional news on what is happening here at the farm, and in particular to find out as soon as new spaces become available on our Community Supported Agriculture Scheme, subscribe to our occasional email newsletter.
Welcome to the Oak Tree Low Carbon Farm in the parish of Rushmere St Andrew to the East of Ipswich. Members of our community supported agriculture scheme not only enjoy a wonderful range of ultra-fresh, naturally grown vegetables from the farm, they also have the opportunity to buy chickens’ eggs from the farm free range pastured chickens, as well as the chance to buy a our fabulous rare breed Oak Tree Pork!
We also have our first two beef cattle, and during the brighter months we produce our own low carbon flowers!
Our aim is to create a financially viable and environmentally sustainable farm producing a plentiful and diverse supply of nutritious food for the community of people that works on the land, having a good time while doing so.
By teaching and demonstrating how this can be done we hope to encourage others to do the same. We are a not-for-profit social enterprise run by Community Interest Company (CIC) directors Joanne Mudhar, Tom Wilmot and Eric Nelson.
One day we would like to expand our low carbon food production onto other plots of land, so so this reason our community interest company is called the “South Suffolk Low Carbon Food CIC”.
To find out more about the Oak Tree Low Carbon Farm:
- take the virtual farm tour.
- visit The Oak Tree blog
- and read Joanne’s posts on The Oak Tree on the Guardian Gardening Blog describing the very early days of the farm!